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Want a stable marriage? Marry an actuary, a field that has a 17% divorce rate. Gaming managers and bartenders have a less-terrific marital track record, however, at almost 53% and 52%, respectively. Now one might think, well, bartenders are flirty, gregarious people and actuaries...might not be, so that stands to reason. But the Institute for Family Studies has taken a closer look at the data and offers a few thoughts on the topic. (First up, why are phlebotomists more stable, maritally speaking, than librarians?) These researchers, Naomi Cahn and June Carbone, wanted to examine if this data tracks with what we already know about marriage and marital stability—namely that low-income people are less likely to get married, stay married, or report high levels of marital satisfaction. A happy, enduring marriage is increasingly a thing for well-off people. Cahn and Carbone looked at the minimum levels of education and the median incomes for the 10 jobs most likely and least likely to divorce, and found that of the professions most likely to divorce, not one required more than a high school diploma (bartenders, gaming managers, flight attendants, etc.). The 10 professions least likely to divorce (scientists, engineers, doctors, clergy) all required at least a bachelor’s degree. The professions most likely to divorce had a median income of less than $35,000; the least likely to divorce (excluding clergy) had incomes of at least $75,000.
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